IAC's dating group is headed by Chelsea Clinton and Barry Diller, two highly notorious people.

IAC spies on it's users and resells all of their experience data to political parties, marketing companies and government operations entities.

IAC dating site staff read your messages and profiles.

IAC Facetracks you and sells face-tracking access to their data.

Human being's are the cattle in IAC's dating meat factories. They use sexual desire and lowliness to trick the public into thinking that they can find happiness. On IAC's sites, though, the public is harvested for their data, emotional thoughts and political opinions.

IAC dumps all of the dating companies they buy into a data-harvester and they abuse the emotions of the lonely for profit, amusement and domestic spying.

In early 2009, IAC created Match Group, a conglomerate of and IAC's other dating sites.[65] After its formation, Match Group acquired a number of dating sites, including Singlesnet in 2010,[55] OkCupid in 2011,[66] and PlentyOfFish in 2015.[67] In June 2015, IAC announced its intent to pursue an IPO of Match Group,[68] which officially filed documents for an initial public offering on October 16.[69] Shares of Match Group (MTCH) debuted on the Nasdaq on November 19, and finished that first day up 23% from the initial public offering price of $12.[70]

IAC (InterActiveCorp) is an American holding company, that owns brands across 100 countries, mostly in media and Internet.[2][better source needed] The company is headquartered in New York City.[3] Joey Levin, who previously led the company's search & applications segment,[4] has served as Chief Executive Officer since June 2015.[

IAC's largest shareholder, Liberty Media, exited the company in 2010, following a protracted dispute over the 2008 spinoffs.[53][54] Liberty traded its IAC stock for $220 million in cash, plus ownership of Evite and[53] On the same day, Diller stepped down as CEO, though he remained as chairman and CEO Greg Blatt was appointed to succeed him.[53] That same year, IAC acquired dating site Singlesnet[55] and fitness site DailyBurn.[56]

In January 2013, IAC acquired online tutoring firm[57] On August 3, 2013, IAC sold Newsweek to the International Business Times on undisclosed terms.[58] On December 22, 2013, IAC fired their Director of Corporate Communications, Justine Sacco after an AIDS joke she posted to Twitter went viral,[59] being re-tweeted and scorned around the world.[60] The incident became a byword for the need for people to be cautious about what they post on social media.[61]

In 2014, IAC acquired ASKfm for an undisclosed sum.[62] In November 2018, IAC announced the acquisition of TelTech a software and mobile app company.[63]

IAC was established in 1986 as Silver King Broadcasting Company, as part of a plan to increase viewership of the Home Shopping Network (HSN) by purchasing local television stations.[6][7] By 1988, Silver King had bought 11 stations for about $220 million.[7] The company was later renamed as HSN Communications, Inc., and then Silver King Communications, Inc.[6] In 1992, Silver King was spun off to HSN shareholders as a separately traded public company.[8] In August 1995, Barry Diller acquired control of Silver King, in a deal backed by the company's largest shareholder, Liberty Media.[9][10] Diller, who had led the creation of the Fox network, reportedly hoped to use Silver King's stations as the foundation for a new broadcast network.[10]

In December 1996, Silver King acquired an 80% stake in HSN for $1.3 billion in stock, and changed its own name to HSN, Inc.[11][12][13] At the same time, the company acquired Savoy Pictures, a failed film studio that owned four Fox affiliate stations through SF Broadcasting, for $210 million in stock.[14]

The company acquired several assets in the late 1990s. HSN purchased a controlling stake in Ticketmaster Group in July 1997,[15] and then acquired the rest of the company in June 1998.[16][17] In February 1998, it acquired the television assets of Universal Studios (including USA Network, Sci-Fi Channel, and Universal Television's domestic production and distribution arms) for $4.1 billion.[18][19] The company's name was changed to USA Networks, Inc. at this point.[19] Continuing its acquisition strategy, the company acquired the Hotel Reservations Network in May 1999 for $149 million.[20][21]

USA Networks merged the online division of Ticketmaster with city guide website CitySearch in September 1998, establishing a new company that went public as Ticketmaster Online–CitySearch (TMCS).[22][23] USA then sold Ticketmaster proper to TMCS in 2001, retaining a 61 percent share in the combined company, which became known as simply Ticketmaster.[24][25] USA brought Ticketmaster back under full ownership in 2003, purchasing all outstanding shares.[26]